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Search Results 0 to 23 of about 24 (some duplicates have been removed)
correspondence. simon young with more on this. we saw some public response there in our report. how will this be figuring in next year's election? >> if it threatens to become a huge issue in the election because at one level this is about how all the people heat and power their homes. the political parties are already passing around the game -- passing around the blame. what chancellor merkel needs to do is say that the switchover to clean forms of energy is happening at the expense of the average of voter and small businesses. if that were to happen, the could be a backlash against it. it is at a moment where most germans continue to support the transition to renewable energy. >> this is a costly transition for many households. how is germany coming along in meeting its own goals for independence? >> quite well, but not quite well enough. they are trying to switch off a nuclear by 2022. the shortfall, without becoming more reliant on foreign producers such as russia. the experts say that renewals can help to replace those missing sources of energy in the future and already one qua
banks may make them too small to succeed. then, simon johnson will have five minutes to rebut as well peter, and you will each have three minutes to make your closing arguments. thereafter, we will open and up to a panel discussion. you can throw questions at one another, cast of versions and make attacks as you want. we will have an open discussion as time allows and we will open and up to q&a from the audience. i know we will have our timekeeper standing in the back. you will be cut off if you use more than your allotted time. with that, let us get started. harvey, the floor is yours. you have eight minutes. you do not have to use at all it did not choose to. >> thank you. i would like to think brad for inviting me to come up here for this debate. another thing i need to say, and i might be the only one on the panel has to do this. but give a disclaimer. the pews am going to express today our mind. -- the abuse and gorda express i am going to express today our mind. what i am going to say is not necessarily the view of anyone else in the federal reserve system or any of the parts of
name is jennifer. >> my name is simone. we are going on a field trip to take pictures up the hill. >> c'mon, c'mon, c'mon. >> actually, i have been here a lot. i have never looked closely enough to see everything. now, i get to take pictures. >> we want to try to get them to be more creative with it. we let them to be free with them but at the same time, we give them a little bit of direction. >> you can focus in here. >> that was cool. >> if you see that? >> behind the city, behind the houses, behind those hills. the see any more hills? >> these kids are wonderful. they get to explore, they get to see different things. >> we let them explore a little bit. they get their best. if their parents ever ask, we can learn -- they can say that they learned about the depth of field or the rule of thirds or that the shadows can give a good contrast. some of the things they come up with are fantastic. that is what we're trying to encourage. these kids can bring up the creativity and also the love for photography. >> a lot of people come into my classes and they don't feel like they really are cre
that there would be if the government had cuts of that kind. you had simone campbell on who pointed out that there's a study by bread for the world showing if you took the food stamp cuts, every church would have to come up with $50,000. most churches don't have that money. you shouldn't be cutting people off food stamps and expecting groups to pick up all that slack. >> ryan has said that 30% of americans want a welfare state. 30% of people are takers. how does he square those comments with this visit here? what was it all about? >> i think it's been clear for awhile, especially since the 47% video, that the republicans said whoops, where did that compassionate conservatism go. we better show we have a heart somehow because those comments are hurting us. they don't want to talk about budgets. they want to put out feel-good words and mitt romney offered some of those in the first debate. and they want to give us pictures that say we have big hearts. well, you can't make bricks without straw. show us what your priorities are. some of it should come from voluntarily contributions, but we built these
. simon, california. he asked a question about lnco. it is a company that came public last friday. i was caught not ready. you might wonder why it exists. the company's sole purpose is to own units in energy. it happens to be a partnership. but what is the own debt of that? like detra? i've been a fan of lin energy for decades. ♪ hallelujah in may of 2009 i said, wow, these guys know how to drill. they own a whole host of oil and gas properties across the united states. they are able to maintain or grow cash flow. they are not squash buckling drillers. they are the opposite of wild caters. but the production is 100% hedge. i look at the high prices. you don't have to worry about volatile commodity prices. since 2003 the company has made 54 acquisitions for a total of $10 billion. during 2012 alone the company bought 1.2 oil and gas properties in the kansas basin. bp was so strapped for cash. boo et boo! . and in july line hit up bp again and acquired 23% interest in the field in exchange for recovering $400 million. it is a tremendous company with a fantastic growth prospect. consi
at some of the names you own overall. you have simon properties, they should be fee, westfield group, their mall is everywhere. we talked to stephen and peter, the ceos, they're pretty stunning that comes to what they believe is a really good time for commercial real estate. >> you think about the strong class double-a malls, actually doing quite well. margins are up, the ability to capitalize on consumers around the world. it is a great operating business for them. it is not just a u.s. business or australia, good mall operators are taking that to scale. liz: your fund has about 1.3 billion? >> yes, correct. liz: if you're sitting across the table from a bunch of guys and roasted, what would be the consensus? smoking hot in which country? >> it is not a country, not a market, each individual market is distinct for itself like when we saw prices in the u.s. dropped 40% in homes, surf and not on park avenue. what they like to look for is almost a bond portfolio. duration of real estate around the world. looking at europe, great opportunities when the market recovers. 20, 30% below eva
in for a minute, the visuals. ♪ that's the neil simon theater. >> opening number. >> look at the posse we came to watch. >> i was so moved by that. >> that's joanne's husband in the forefront. >> meant the world to me, director, jimmy. >> gallagher's steakhouse down the street. it was really convenient, a transvestite show just opened next door, too. >> there's tammie. >> when you come to see "scandalous" and just down the block is lucky changs with all the drag queens. >> you can make it a double feature. >> it was so great. >> one guy said oh, there's a drag queen playing kathie lee. i said, i am kathie lee. it's crazy. jersey boys is across the street. >> i took a picture with them. look. look at the drag queens. if anything's scandalous, it's that. >> they opened the same night, which is hysterical, but our dance captain, a member of our cast, said the day of she was walking down the street and two ladies walked by, "scandalous," yeah, that's the show kathie lee and hoda wrote. >> i'm getting so much credit for this whole thing. i was literally welcoming everyone to the show as if it were
daughters. >> what are their names? >> my daughter, simone is 23 years old and my daughter, emily, will be 11 in just a couple days. >> now, when they saw you go off, you're going to far places, you're going to dangerous places, you're going to places where friends of yours have perished on those crystal waters. you're going to places where it's cold and, what do they think? how do you justify doing that to them? >> yeah, now you, now you drove the stake through the heart here. it's -- >> no, but look, i saw in your film you rappel over the edge of some of these icy ridges down into what looks like a bottomless gorge. >> yeah, it's terrifying. and i've had a lot of internal struggle over exactly the question you raise. and here's you i answer it. i picture myself when i'm 85 years old and i'm sitting in a rocking chair on the porch and i can't do any of this anymore. and i sethosgirls as grownups, i see them now in their 30s or 40s or whatever it is. and they're saying to me, "dad, the world has changed. the climate is profoundly different than the world you guys were living in ba
of graceland with paul simon overseas. how did that go? what was it like to revisit that whole period of time? >> it was fantastic because people who have seen it when they were in their 20s came back and they were in their 50s and -- the real sing along. that record sold almost 20 million records. it was a whole lot of people. we played to 75,000 people in hyde park and we did stockholm, sweden. we did copenhagen and we did amsterdam. but everywhere it was people who had seen it when they were young and they brought their children. >> need lest to say there's not enough time in the day to talk to you. but we're have had glad you're here. stick around because we're going to hear the muse trick the show which is hat the -- music from the show which is at the kennedy center. the show taupes overnight -- opens tomorrow night and runs through october 20th. "songs of migration," still some tickets available. you can visit myfoxdc.com for ticket information. we'll have that for you, hugh will join us again in just a lile bit and we'll have more music coming up in just a little bit. allison back to
is published by simon & shuster and it is being rereleased today in advance of the steven spielberg's film "lincoln." >> on november 15th, doris kearns goodwin will be here with us. before then, though, you have a chance to read excerpts from the book and submit questions and you can take a look at other featured material at cbsthismorning.com. please check in often, because "cbs this morning" reads. your local news is coming up next. i'm excited about this. i think this is a great idea. >> since we read all those books, we can share more information about them online. >> what really makes it fun is to get people involved and have some kind of activity with them. >> and doris kearns goodwin is always a good, good guest. >> the interesting thing about the film, it's about the last 60 days of lincoln's life. >> excited for that as well. that's coming up. your local news is next. >>> this is a cbs 5 eyewitness news morning update. >>> it's 7:56 i'm michelle griego. firefighters are checking for hot spots after fast moving flames swept thaw restaurant supply store. it broke out around 12:30:00
'm out. i won't stick around for an orderly transition. oil walk away. simon and guys that's kind of a theory that's making the rounz that connect the dots that jim and others have been talking about this morning. >> that makes sense and we've seen that happen before. it's interesting, i looked at the composition of this board of directors. doesn't seem to be that strong of a board but they stood up here and made known what they at least felt. perhaps surprisingly to some a difference in opinion on the strategy this bank. one wonders when they will start with the new messaging. >> absolutely, david. i share a little bit of the surprise even just on your desk this morning in terms of the negativity about the quarter yesterday from sheila bair and from others, the feeling that the board was dissatisfied with pandit's performance. he inherited an unmentionable on television sandwich. he did quite a lot with it over a five year period. the compensation issue was dogging the board and him. i'm sure that was a factor. that doesn't explain why this ouster would occur right now. >> we got
yourself as shy, and here you've become not the front man. i guess simon was the front man. >> definitely got a lot of attention for a bass player, not what i had in mind. i was in a quiet spot in the corner of the stage, but, yeah. >> you were in a moment in the '80s were videos were the thing, and you -- this band really captured and embodied that moment. when we look at "rio" or "hungry like the wolf," right here, were there stylers and producers or was this all you guys? >> we had done it very cheaply. the four of us had gone on a vacation together and the film crew came and jumped on the back end of the vacation. sri lanka, stopped off on the way to australia. they were made on a shoestring, those videos >> you mentioned a couple of moments ago your struggle with addiction. this was the '80s. you were the hottest rock star in the world. there must have been temptations everywhere. >> there was temptation everywhere, yes, but, i mean, for the most part it was -- yeah, i mean, you know, you just get involved. part of telling of the story was -- was like i think in a way if you had been
you very much. this year's public defender simon will be an interesting day, full of cutting edge issues. gang violence and brain science and crime, these are issues at the forefront and deserve all of our attention. this is a greatat>> your going p with me because i liked to wander around and see faces. you have learned more about me that a lot of people know. for the last 10 years i have been married to someone who was a deputy chief of the lapd and i now refer to him as being in recovery. at the same time, i have been working extensively with home with industries, and my brother said, if he had dreamed i would be married to a policeman and working with a priest, somebody would be lying. i have been working with gangs and been involved with gangs, trying to figure them out for 34 years. i began as a young social worker in south los angeles. with gang infested housing projects that are now almost mythic, jordan downs and nickerson gardens, and i worked in these projects during what is referred to as the decade of death, when crack and unregulated gun availability laid waste to co
Search Results 0 to 23 of about 24 (some duplicates have been removed)